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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 143 (some duplicates have been removed)
and southwest asia is largely islamic. but jerusalem, like the rest of israel and palestine, is bitterly divi between muslims anjews. at the beginning of the 21st century, arabs in the israeli-occupied territories on the west bank and the gaza strip began an uprising they called the "second intifada." it was marked by a seemingly endless cycle of arab attacks and suicide bombings followed by israeli repriss. in order to understand the prospects for peace, we explore the historical geography of israel and palestine with special emphasis on the sacred space of jerusalem. for half a century, israelis and palestinians have battled over jerusalem and a larger homeland. helping to mediate competing claims was dennis b. ross, special envoy for the first president bush and then president clinton. as his term ended, the peace process crumbled. the intifada that began has had lots of casualties. unfortunately, one of the worst casualties-- in addition to the true human suffering-- has been a loss of complete faith and belief in peacemaking. what is so disheartening for someone like me, after having dot
conference in jerusalem where he said a vote should be held as soon as possible. the next elections were scheduled for a year from now, but netanyahu said the new date was necessary after his coalition could not pass a budget. for more on this now, we are joined on the line by our jerusalem correspondent who is in gaza as a moment. can you hear me? why has netanyahu made this announcement? >> prime minister netanyahu said tonight that he came to the conclusion his coalition government could not agree on a national budget and that there is a need to go for early elections. he has been in talks with his coalition partners over the past days in order to consult on the budget issue before the start of the next winter session of the israeli parliament, but some smaller positions were not supportive, and it was expected that he would call for elections this time around. >> would you say there is any significance in the timing? >> the disagreement over the budget is certainly the main reason given. there is speculation that he also has a timetable on iran may be in the back of his mind -- a tim
that it is jerusalem. we have an administration after a horrible attack for days, including the president of united states mentioned about the video. now he says he knew it was terrorist attack -- which one was it? so it's from "a" to "z", reset with russia, that worked really well, didn't it? or to the castro brothers while they still hold an american hostage. >> shep: so that is going to resonate across america? >> it's a pattern frankly not having an idea of how to treat our allies, our friends and then or adversaries. an administration that is much tougher on allies like israeli like russia or enemies like iran. >> shep: how has the administration been tougher on israel than iran? >> you have him after the elections i'll have positive more flexibility. with russia you have the reset after russia invaded the country of georgia just months after that. president said it's okay, we're fine with it. yet with the case of israel, we remember that 45 minute conversation where the secretary of state, we know it because they made it public. how they jumped on israel for the settlements in jerusalem. they
they don't know this, i can mention many preachers, is because they and others believe that jerusalem was destroyed in 587 b.c. or approximately 587 b.c., which leads them to a false conclusion. but before jesus ascended -- can we put this up? has it been up yet? my scripture? >> sfgovtv. >>> he said, lord, will at this time restore the kingdom. jesus beginning at moses and all the prophets did expounded to them in all the scriptures the things concerning himself. and he said to them, these are the words which i spoke to you while i was yet with you that all things must yet be fulfilled which were written in the prophets, daniel being one of those prophets. and, so, doubtless they understood clearly as he expounded to them the scripture that he must have needs be cut off, murdered, assassinated, killed, which cut off always means one of those, cease breathing, be placed in the grave to be dead. in the 4 87th year. they said, lord, well, about this time restore the kingdom to israel? they were thinking is it four more years? if he kaz cut off in pass over which was 14 days into the fou
the same happening in jerusalem? i do not. and in my book i have a lot of criticism regarding that administration, i call it administration, but there are some more decisions. and decision to eliminate osama bin laden, i think it was the leadership inaction for president obama to decide to kill osama bin laden. he did the right thing bordering the troops to do it. but 24 hours later there was one leader that condemned the u.s. for killing one of the greatest leaders. do you know who was that leader? which condemned you, the americans? it was the leader of the hamas organization in gaza. the only one who say i am condemning the u.s. for killing a great hero of the arab nation. and on the other hand, why send the troops to kill osama bin laden and the american administration is pressuring israel to sit down and negotiate, but with who? with the same people who praised osama bin laden? with the same people who teach and insight against jews everyday? that is what i think that if we need to get to a point where we have to reach a decision, we cannot allow the palestinian state. or
parked somewhere at a busy intersection in tel aviv or jerusalem. what does it mean that iran already has uranium enriched to a level of 20% that could be used for an inefficient bomb? what does this say about the sufficiency of the sanctions regime the u.s. has in place against them? is it enough even as we speak? that will begin with mr. casey. >> this is a national security question. it is also a question about the alliance and unbreakable bond we have with israel that we have to make sure we continue to support. you did a very good job walking through detectable details -- the technical details. what you outlined walking through that is the threat that the nuclear program poses. even absent a nuclear threat, the have shown themselves to be -- it's hard to believe them. the regime has taken action to be exporters of terrorism. they support hezbollah, hamas, every bad guy of the middle east. they are the banker and backers of all the bad guys. with nuclear weapons, they become an even greater threat which would affect our economy and their safety. believe it or not, in washington, somet
. - more. jimmy carter ... stirring uu controversy innthe mideast. saying today in jerusalem that israel ii no looger purssing a cooprooise with the "that policy of prommting a two-statt solution seems to be deeply concerned about this move towards a cctastrophic, so-ccllee one-state choice." broker israel's peace ... has long beenncritical of - pow sayy the region is in a t - quote crisis ssage." carter says: "i would say that every i have known has been aa that - pursuer of the two-sttte solution and i don't know that president obama as found that pisraeli] rime minister petanyahu is willing to go that rrutee'' benjamin supported a two--tate solution palestiiian couutry ould be demiliiarizeddnetanyahu sayy: "i wwnt to make ittclear that we do not want to govern the pplestinians. we wann to liie in peace with thhm, we want them to ggvern themselves, absent a haadful of powers of issael." carter's &ptensiin between israel and h u-s is already high ... with president obama denying netanyahu's rrquest for a full schhdule... amid ga diiagreemmnts on howwto andle pran
with mitt romney in jerusalem when he was there while we were talking about the middle east. i think you will see a lot more of this and he thinks he has advantages in going after the president's record on on a lot of these issues. >> i recall specifically since you said he will be so careful as he words the speech today, i recall the series of gaffes on the overseas trip as well and to that point, wolf, this speech today, and we do have some of the excerpts, so i want to take a few and get your take on the differences between mitt romney's positions and president obama's positions on these very specific issues, and they are the hottest issues right now in foreign policy. start with iran. the excerpt according to the text we have been given, mitt romney is going to say, and i quote, the united states and our friends and allies will prevent iran from acquiring nuclear weapons capability. i will not hesitate to impose new sanctions on iran and will tighten the sanctions we currently have. if you could break down how that differs from the president's and specifically that word capability, a
from jerusalem. what do the israeli people want to hear in tonight's debate? that is at 10:45. did you know that throughout history we humans have been taking a terrible risk. yes, we have. i found out by reading a warning label on firewood. here's my take on california. please, let me explain, i saw the warning label on firewood on sale in new jersey, but because it is a national brand and could have been sold anywhere in america, it had to carry a special warning from the state of california. here's what it said, california proposition 65 warning, all wood, including this wood, produces chemicals known by the state of california to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm when burning. the wood is from estonia. it is all natural. quote, virtually mold mildew and insect free, but using it, burning it in your fireplace is dangerous. those cavemen just didn't know what they were doing, keeping warm and cooking their food like that, did they? think of this, california is insolvent. it is chasing business and middle class people out of the the state. it's about to impose eve
this year's gathering at the western wall in jerusalem to celebrate the harvest festival of sukkot.
had helped capture jerusalem in the first crusade. henri's branch of the family came from the red-brick city of albi in the south of france. henri grew up in a world of chateaus and privilege in a family living on the fruits of its noble past. but a france governed by the middle class was losing its taste for nobility. like many aristocrats, his father alphonse retreated into rural pastimes-- riding and hunting. an eccentric, he looked wistfully back to the family's glorious past. alphonse had married his first cousin adele, a common practice in a class anxious to preserve the purity of its bloodlines. but the results of inbreeding for henri were uncommonly cruel. his legs were short and weak. he broke each of them in early adolescence and stopped growing when he was 14. he was just under five feet tall. his head, hands and torso continued to develop. but his stunted legs made walking painful for the rest of his life. denied the aristocratic pleasures of riding and hunting, henri turned to sketching and painting rural scenes. he had a flair for it and in 1882, at the age of 18, he
wall. jerusalem has the wailing wall. prague has the lennon wall. for "teen kids news," i'm lauren. >> there's an entire history lesson in a state flag. you just need to know what to look for. >> when the american colonies declared their independence from england, one led the way with a rousing motto. >> the year was 1774, two years before the declaration of independence, and new hampshire declared their own independence from great britain. the motto at the time was "live free or die," and it's still the state motto today. >> another revolutionary first for new hampshire is pictured here on the state flag. in 1776, the warship raleigh was the first to fly the new american flag. new hampshire is home to many other firsts. the first potato was grown here. america's first astronaut in space, alan shepard, was born here, as was the first free public library. >> new hampshire is known as "the granite state," and it's because their number-one natural resource is granite. this is a particularly good stone for building bridges, houses, even statues. and although the colony was first establ
between dogs and the west bank, and if these elections are held without gauze and jerusalem, then the division will only get worse. we want a unified palestinian people. >> out on the streets, opinions are mixed. no one should boycott the election. voting is a human right that we should all exercise. >> we've been waiting for any election since 2006. it is an important step in a vote for the democratic people. it is what we need. >> i'm not going to vote. with local council elections, you can never be sure if the candidates are 100% trustworthy and honest. >> these local elections have been postponed twice. now the electoral commission is hoping for strong voter turnout. it is, after all, an historic day. these are the first direct elections for hebron's city council since 1996. >> sun says the vote is an opportunity to inject new life into the council and offer an alternative to the fatah party. she says it is time to end the stagnation. >> the people want this election. we have not had local elections for 36 years. will we have to wait that long again before hamas and fata
of a kind market. >> jerusalem's oldest city is famous for its history and culture, but i love coming to the market on joffa street. this is where you'll find the real tastes and smells of israel. outside the market you have the freshest fruits and vegetables. the produce in this country is really incredible. and inside the market, they have all these breads and sweets and dried fruits and nuts and all these great nibbly things. there is also an alley of different restaurants where people can come and eat lunch. but the thing i like most about this market is you can find israelis and palestinians from all walks of life here. no matter on what the divisions are in this country, people can agree on one thing: good food. >>> an update for you now on the breaking news we told you about earlier. there was a shooting at a spa in the city of brookfield. that's a suburb of milwaukee. at least seven people have been hospitalized with non-life-threatening injuries. swat teams are on the scene of that shooting. law enforcement says police know who the suspect is, and they believe he's fled the s
the presidential election. >> despite talks in east jerusalem the construction of the least 800 new apartments, a military college and condominiums are climbing this. european union are criticizing israel's planned. benjamin netanyahu says he has every right to build in this area. in jordan and explosion has killed a least 10 people and injured dozens more. this was the old city center of damascus. and it is also a christian minority section. there were talks with u.n. peace talks about the civil war. >> coming up on kron 4 news weekend much more news when we come back . among the 49ers are off. however that big game for the giants. the jaguars are planning at the coliseum. cal was defeated last night. curry was pre-injured on friday night. this was part of the same ankle that kept him out of the 40 games last year. this injury continues. they are hoping that he is going to be able to play this season. he also to renter re-enter the season bu the game--but he was held up as a precaution. the official season for their team starts october 31st. >> the diamondbacks picked up some of center fielde
states and the western world. he was born in jerusalem in 1925, he was educate at objection ford, where he taught until he resigned in protest when the british invaded sinai in 1956. he is -- he then taught at american university of beirut, at princeton and for many years he's been a visiting professor and senior research fellow at the harvard substitute for middle east affairs. i think no one who has done more to nurture the field of palestinian scholarship in palestinian history affairs. and one institution which he created is the substitute for palestinian studies. long aago in beirut in 1963 within i think many of you are familiar with the journal of palestinian studies which is published by the substitute. it is based in washington four times a year. a very serious publication, which i think is unmatched anywhere in the world. dr. walid khalidi's presence here, i don't have to tell you, is very timely at the time of deepening concern and even despair about a resolution of the israel palestinian conflict and at the time when the middle east is undergoing new and unprecedented turmoi
correspondent sara sidner joining us from jerusalem right now. sara, what's going on? >> reporter: look, we've been watching an escalation in attacks from gaza -- rocket attacks and then subsequent air strikes from the israeli military over the past couple of weeks, wolf. but in the past 24 hours there has been a serious escalation and explosion if you will of activity. more than 70 rockets and mortars were fired into israel, into southern israel from gaza in about a 14-hour period alone. three workers from abroad who were working on a farm on the gaza border in southern israel were injured seriously enough they had to be taken to the hospital. and there are several areas the es clon area in particular and the council region, they have told people not to go to school. they closed the schools. and there were several houses there damaged. those two areas well within reach of rocket fire from gaza. hamas, the militant gaza government, has basically spread out some of their leaflets to the people in gaza telling them the rocket attacks were in retaliation for the killing of two of its members o
's travel insider, cnn's elise labbott takes us to jerusalem and shows us the unique sights and smells -- she tells us what she smells and the sounds at a one of a kind market. >> reporter: jerusalem's old city is famous for its history and culture but i love to come to this market on jopa street. this is where you'll find the real tastes and smells of israel. outside the market you have the freshest fruits and vegetables. the produce in this country is really great. you've got all these nuts and great nibbly things that they call bisetts. also a whole alley of different restaurants where people can come and eat lunch, but the thing i like the most about these markets, is you can find israelis and palestinians from all walks of life here. no matter what the divisions are in this country, everyone can agree on one thing, good food. elise labott, cnn, jerusalem. now, that's what i call a test drive. silverado! the most dependable, longest lasting, full-size pickups on the road. so, what do you think? [ engine revs ] i'll take it. [ male announcer ] it's chevy truck month. now during chev
. it starts out with important symbols, like a big hunk of jerusalem. they had nobody but were able to get a thousand people to hug jerusalem, and it made a difference. they surround a jerusalem with a hug. a brilliant idea. but when the gaza war happened, it went further, to secretly smuggling food into gaza, arabs and jews together, and that a difference to families. when somebody decided to do something with a pig's head and muhammed, one of the radicals in israel, and there was already a prior existing relationship between a major rabbi in israel, major sheikhs in palestine. immediately, they are on the phone together and they condemn that action. that prevented violence. again, an unwritten social contract between leading people, and they could contain the violence. we are seeing a great deal of research from others on this, the growth of religious sympathy, the vital nature of people come to know each other and feel sympathy for each other. the vital nature of gentle commerce, people doing business together and growing will be the weather. the vital nature of the rule of law. the wes
the relationship now which have with our most important ally in that region. we're live in jerusalem for reaction on that. >> they see president obama in new york city the same day bebe netanyahu is, instead of meeting with him goes on a daily talk show. jack, you're a little boring. boring. boring. [ jack ] after lauren broke up with me, i went to the citi private pass page and decided to be...not boring. that's how i met marilyn... giada... really good. yes! [ jack ] ...and alicia. ♪ this girl is on fire [ male announcer ] use any citi card to get the benefits of private pass. more concerts, more events, more experiences. [ jack ] hey, who's boring now? [ male announcer ] get more access with the citi card. [ crowd cheering, mouse clicks ] by the armful? by the barrelful? the carful? how about...by the bowlful? campbell's soups give you nutrition, energy, and can help you keep a healthy weight. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. bill: might recall you heard this last night. the sputtering economy, one focus of last night's debate with congressman ryan and vice president joe biden. con
he went to israel, he insulted the palestinians by referring to jerusalem as only and solely the capital of israel without any regard for palestinian claims for east jerusalem. when he went to london, he insulted the british and their management over the olympic games. i can tell you from sources and friends sxleand colleagues from britain, they were appalled by his conduct. this was an individual supposedly a statesman going overseas and insulting foreign nationals in their own countries. imt not particularly surprised with his performance in regard to libya. remember, tamron, he's a desperate man in a desperate position. he wants this job more than anything else. he will say anything in relation to libya, even if it insults the families of those killed. doesn't make any difference to the man. >> quickly, martin, i want to get your reaction to the strategy that may exist tonight, one of hugging onto the president's policies, his foreign policy regarding iran, sanctions and how to put every option on the table and not just saber rattle. in afghanistan the withdrawal plans set
, located on the temple mount in jerusalem. according to the grand mythic saga in islam, this is the rock where mohammed, after a whirlwind night journey to jerusalem, ascended into the seventh heaven. a feature that first attracts the attention of visitors to the islamic world is the minaret- the high palace from which the muezzin calls the faithful to prayer five times a day. inside the mosque, the austerity and majesty of islam and its god allah are strikingly evident. unlike other faiths, the islamic tendency in decoration is to avoid visual representation of human and animal forms. geometric extractions are preferred as sacred art in islam. these designs express the perfection and beauty of allah as well as his transcendence of human forms. calligraphy- highlighting passages from the qur'an- grace the walls, and elaborate angrillwork speak of the beauty in life that only comes from submission to allah. allah is beautiful, the world created by him is beautiful, and the religious ritual that takes place in the mosque nurtures the believer's awareness and experience of this beauty. whet
. this includes the establishment of an independent state of palestine with east jerusalem as its capital over the entire territory occupied by isreal and -- by israel since 1967 and the realization of a just agreed solution to the palestine issues in accordance with resolution 194.3. indeed, the fundamental components of the solution to the conflict exist in the documents and resolutions of the united nations. you have it. it is also endorsed in the resolutions of regional organizations beginning with arab states and islamic cooperation and the african is union. it can be found in the statements of the european union and in that international quartet. however, what is the use of those documents if is encouraged to continue to oppose the terms of reference? the international community embodied in the united nations is required now more than ever before to uphold its responsibility. the security council is called upon to are gently adopt a -- to urgently adopt a resolution comprising the basis and foundation for a solution to the palestinian and israeli conflict that would serve as a binding re
in jerusalem, and talked to dr. lorberbaum, what an interesting thing, they're taking this ancient text, the talmud - it's almost a liberal jewish think tank, and because of the social difficulties in israel, which there are many, both interfaith and intrafaith - there's sometimes more argument between the various jewish sects there - what his group is doing, from an academic perspective, is inviting the talmud into the conversation; it's saying, we can learn how to really make israel function harmoniously if we go back to this ancient text. but just so you can get an idea of how myth drives the quest for identity and relationship and is played out in wonderful words in an endless dialogue in the jewish way of doing this, i want to show you the talmud. so if we could go to the hartman institute, dr. lorberbaum. >> the fundamental canonical text is of course the bible, and of course, speaking in a jewish context, i mean, the jewish bible, which includes, basically, all the historical books, and of course, does not include the christian gospels. the other important texts which one might q
.c., jerusalem, or the and. it's a different language, and if you want to convince someone in iran to stop, the nuclear race, you have to take action. in my book i write it very directly that it's not an afterthought. we need to take action and we have seen that sanctions, not crippling sanctions. i think what happened the last month in the decision that our friend in canada took to close the embassy in tehran. it is a great decision. we should have done it years ago because the people in iran, look at what's happening here in two weeks time, ahmadinejad will become a contiguous. he will go to the u.n., deliver a nice speech, but then he will go back to iran and he will continue with the race to build a nuclear bomb. in my book i speak a lot about israel, but the fact -- [inaudible] because of iran would become nuclear, it is a threat to you. maybe we are on the front line, so they will go after ourselves. but listen to what the people in iran are saying. they're saying it very clearly. we will wipe out israel first. then we want to wipe out the great schism, the united states of america.
for building settlements in east jerusalem. >> [ speaking native language ] >> interpreter: israel refuses to end the occupation and refuses to allow the palestinian people to attain their rights and freedom and rejects the establishment of the state of palestine. >> meanwhile, israel's prime minister, benjamin netanyahu, responding to that issue, but using most of his time to speak out about iran's nuclear intentions. >> the relevant question is not when iran will get the bomb -- the relevant question is, at what stage can we no longer stop iran from getting the bomb? the red line must be drawn on iran's nuclear-enrichment program. >> the taliban claiming responsibility for a blast in eastern afghanistan. a suicide bomber ramming his motorcycle, packed with explosives, into a patrol of afghan and international forces. the attack coming a day after a firefight broke out at an eastern afghanistan checkpoint, killing five people, including a u.s. soldier, marking the 2,000th u.s. troop death in the 11-year-old conflict. the u.s. supreme court back in session, starting a new term with a numbe
, sharing these stories such as jesus weeping for jerusalem. so we have a period of oral history. next, it moves into a period of early written history and scholars posit that there was a proto matthew, a proto luke - early sources in which people, as a group, began to concretize around jesus's teachings and his events. then we begin to feel the need to write these down. and then finally the third stage is the actual writing of the gospels - matthew, mark, luke, and john - each with their own direction, each to a specific audience. mark, obviously, to an apocalyptic community that felt that the world was imminently coming to an end. matthew presents jesus as the greater teacher, the interpreter of the torah. luke to a more gentile audience, and jesus becomes the savior for all peoples and all nations. and finally john, later, much more gnostic, much more holy spirit-oriented, so that the church becomes the vehicle in which the holy spirit will descend. so again, we have an interesting connection between myth in its earliest form, and how it concretizes into a full religious movement. >
jerusalem. hello. >> just in the past few hours, bretheki mar fl f russia. turkish foreign minister says they have intelligence that the plane is carryg non-civilian cargo. comes and we're learning the u.s. now has military boots on w ias frd near the sian sit oia iceans, stock piles, approximately 150 u.s. special operations troops flown to jordan to build headquarters topea osn contingency plaing agt liolio u mint groups. the u.s. defense secretary would not rule in or out direct military action. >> we make the relationship between the united states and jordan a strongnete cl w a of the possible consequences of what is happening in syria. >> that could include syrian artillery shells inordan as they have in southern turkey. arer bge tshgelsedhe stakes at impromptu news conference visiting his troops on the border. saying that if syria continues to shell his country, they would respond with greater force. heptunlyhig comess sn ghki fs t attack rebel positions in border villages. the headline of u.s. troops now on the ground in jordan and turkish etorncin i ta diplomati equivalent of bab
is in jerusalem discussing what role the u.s. should play. he joins us live. congressman, thank you so much for your time today tell us the latest that you discovered there on the ground in israel. >> well, you know, the israeli people are the bravest and most noble people in the world and they he understand the challenge that they face with iran but they are facing it very heads up and i hope somehow the people of america and especially our leaders understand that their equation is not just an academic one. if iran gains nuclear weapons israel faces the potential of being destroyed and right now i have to say to you that it is very important for all americans to do everything they possibly can to make sure when we elect leaders this fall we elect leaders that will stand with israel and not let israel stand alone. >> shannon: how you do you you respond to those who say that some of the rhetoric that has come from the foreign minister benjamin netanyahu they refer to it as background noise or accuse him of trying to play into the u.s. presidential political election coming up? >> well, i thi
is live in our jerusalem bureau. connor? >> greg, u.s. and international and u.n officials had high hopes for this current temporary cease-fire hoping it would faff the way -- pave the way for a more permanent cease-fire agreement. really it has not taken hold bike so many other cease-fire agreements in the past. this has really never got off the ground. yesterday there was heavy fighting across syria. more than 150 people were killed in the fighting. today we have seen additional heavy fighting. some 76 people across syria have been killed. according to rebel commanders, syrian jets took to the air pounding rebel positions and bombing buildings outside damascus. a car bomb went off near a military checkpoint. as soldiers ran they were attacked by rebel fighters. you can see both sides have been fighting the past couple days. the cease-fire was supposed to have begun yesterday at the start of a muslim religious holiday. they represented the cease-fire and that's what we have seen time and time again in syria. neither side has made any real effort to stop the fighting. we are now 19 months
king david reigned over the jerusalem. i say that to all of those who proclaim that the jewish state has no roots in our region and that it will soon disappear. throughout our history, the jewish people have overcome all of the tyrants who have sought our destruction. it is their ideologies that have been discarded by history. the people of israel live on. we say in hebrew -- [speaking in hebrew] we live forever. [applause] the jewish people have lived in the land of israel for thousands of years. even after most of our people were exiled, jews continued to live in the land in israel throughout the ages. our people never gave up the dream of returning to our ancient homeland. defying the laws of history, we did just that. we gathered the exiles. we restored our independence and rebuilt our life. the jewish people have come home. we will never be uprooted again. [applause] yesterday was yom kippur. we have come together on this day of reflection and atonement. we take stock of our past. we pray for our future. we remembered our persecution. we remember the great travails of our disper
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 143 (some duplicates have been removed)